About 60 percent of the average adult human body is made of water, according to a National Institutes of Health report. This includes most of your brain, heart, lungs, muscles and skin, and even about 30 percent of your bones. Besides being one of the main ingredients in the recipe for humankind, water helps us regulate our internal temperature, transports nutrients throughout our bodies, flushes waste, forms saliva, lubricates joints and even serves as a protective shock absorber for vital organs and growing fetuses. There's no dispute that water is crucial to a healthy life or any life at all, for that matter. And yet, there's little scientific consensus about the exact amount of the stuff an individual should consume each day.
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Recommended Fluid Intake for Adolescents
Water, drinks and your health - NHS
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[How much water do we really need to drink?]
I recently learned that the average woman is supposed to drink 96 ounces of water every single day, which sounds like a lot , especially since I don't really drink water unless it's in coffee or if I'm painfully hungover. But that's what doctors and Michelle Obama recommend , because it's good for your health. So I figured that I should probably give it a shot. I've also been breaking out recently, and I've read in dozens of women's magazines and websites that drinking more water is the magic cure to my acne woes.
While this health rule might not be completely true, it still makes an important point -- the human body simply cannot survive without water. Rather than relying on the outdated eight-glasses-per-day theory, consider your age, gender, health status, environment and lifestyle to determine proper daily fluid intake. As with other nutrients, the Food and Nutrition Board recommends a specific daily water intake depending on age and gender.